248) After discussing the caselaw, which demonstrated that equity would not enjoin a tax unless there was no adequate remedy at law
, the Court said:
Based on the latter considerations, the trial court denied the plaintiffs' motion for a temporary injunction and dismissed their complaint, concluding that they had an adequate remedy at law
and, therefore, equitable relief was not available.
The government wanted a permanent injunction against Hicks because his conduct "causes irreparable harm to the United States and to the public for which there is no adequate remedy at law
," the lawsuit said.
Mandamus relief is available when there is no adequate remedy at law
for an injunction: whether there was an adequate remedy at law
Mandamus relief is available when a trial court abuses its discretion or violates a legal duty, and there is no adequate remedy at law
The court further observed that a Writ of Mandamus is an "extraordinary remedy" that will issue only (1) to correct a clear abuse of discretion or the violation of a duty imposed by law, when (2) there is no adequate remedy at law
The complaint cites ``irreparable harm from which there is no adequate remedy at law
in that the project area and surrounding areas would be irrevocably altered and significant adverse impacts on the environment would occur.
The Court also denied Waddell's motions to set aside the jury's verdict or to order a new trial and denied United's motion for additional injunctive relief to prohibit future replacements of United policies by Waddell since United has an adequate remedy at law
through additional litigation against Waddell.
Davenport presented no evidence for which there was no adequate remedy at law
and denied him injunctive relief.
Addressing the issue of whether the estate would suffer irreparable injury if it were not granted relief, the court disagreed with the IRS's assertion that an adequate remedy at law
existed in the present case in the form of a refund suit.
The judge also declared AK Steel and the other plaintiffs would have suffered irreparable harm for which there would have been no adequate remedy at law
if the ordinance were enforced.